Figure 151. Completed decision graphic
For example, the 1st Battalion, 21st Infantry has formed a companysize
team, team A. Team A consists of two mechanized infantry platoons, one
tank platoon, and has "some difficulty" performing its mission due to
the weapons systems (figure 152). (For clarity and simplicity, the
composition of the team remains the same as above, except for the size
of the units.) The only change in the decision graphic is the unit size
Figure 152. Decision graphic, companysized team
Special units (task forces or teams) consist of units one size smaller
than the special unit designation. For example, a battalion task force
has companies or companysized teams, and a companysized team has
platoonsized elements. When a task force has a division task force
designation, then brigadesize elements would make up the task force.
Figure 153 shows the basic operational symbol with different unit size
indicators. For a complete list of unit size indicators see FM 10151.
Preparation and Construction of Tables.
In your daily life, you constantly see the different types of tables.
Once again, the television serves as a prime example of the use of
tables to reinforce the spoken word. Additionally, any books you read
use tables to arrange large quantities of data into a form that you can
quickly comprehend. Studies have